Does the New York Times’ success come at the expense of local news?
Who do you turn to when the news fucks up? It turns out there’s a council for that.
This week marks 175 years of The Globe and Mail. You can read all about its accomplishments elsewhere. Writer Jamie Bradburn takes us through the paper’s darker moments.
“Bailouts for all!” BOOOO. “Very well — no bailouts for anyone!” BOOOO. “Hmm…..tax credits for some…. official donation receipts for others!”
The newspaper business is in rapid decline. Can non-profit status save newspapers in Canada?
More than a year after their expansion into Canada, the New York Times is holding its own against our native media. And they’re doing it with only three reporters. But what exactly is their goal here?
Why did CBC News let Justin Trudeau use them like a cheap tool? Why did Patrick Brown quit (this time)? And what’s up with the newspaper bailout plan? Stephen Maher co-hosts.
The Gerald Stanley verdict was a crucial moment – was the media equal to it? Was Patrick Brown set-up by CTV? And why is the newspaper bailout a thing again? Danielle Paradis co-hosts from Edmonton
Is local media doomed? We speak to three entrepreneurs who are making a go of it with three very different models.
Late last month the Public Policy Forum released its long-anticipated report on the state of Canadian newspapers. Somewhat unexpectedly, this was a bold and far-reaching document, exploring the changing face of media in this country.
The principal author of the paper, former Globe & Mail Editor-In-Chief Ed Greenspon, joins Jesse to dig deep into its findings.
Read the entire report (no, seriously, read it) here.
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